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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 03, 1909, Page 4, Image 4',
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OfPOSE PAKE INVASION
j/J-Vr JOIX COMMITTEE.
To Strengthen Sentiment Against
Academy of Design's Plan.
A n.'Ai::R:.t ««** r-*-Sim yesterday to r^rm a
cooanittee i- i-;.i">sf !h* j'lan of th-» Na
tional Aciulruv.- <>f !><?sl^n to acquire ■ plte for its
fciUlery isf Ctr.trji Park. Set!) Low Is tho vhttU-
Hiiin JU'.d Eufetn- A. I'h.i'oiT:. i>resid«rnt of the Pai.-i
sr.d Playpiound Arsociatin, ylce-pi«sldent.
A number of Mt*::- icr«! Kent yesterday to prom
•at-m (jeractM uskiitK tht-:n to join the <.oinn-.itt<-v.
IlcplUs wore received from the following: Cyrus
1* au!rU?rs-r. pr«-.-ideiii of tlie Cniteu Hebrew
Charities: Mrs/ Richard AMrlcft president cf t!i<
Women's MunkJuaJ I>eayue: Miss Lillian Wa'.i.
lli-nry Sts^-t Sfltlcmvnt; R. Fulton Cutting. Hiss
Mary *«?arrett Hay. presiaeat <>f tljf New rork Ciiy
F'V«T«JJon of Women's Clubs; John Greenough.
l»evis It «'s:«lc!'.. trustee cf th.- XeW York Hcspitai.
sad fciarl-r- De Kay
J«j«-ph* C. in-am. cluarman of the legislative
con.tnitte* of the City Club; Calvin Toir.ki.:?; Ed
w«r<l Heiwiiu Hall. vi«^-pn-sidrnt of the American
Sc*-nk .-.r.d l«st«Ht I'res-rvatir.n Society; \\ liU.'.m
H Wflloox. Edward T. Devine. Benjamin Tuska.
\-iio-j.iTfl.Vi.t of -he Educational Alliance. Homer
Folk:- of th- Sint- <-hariti,-s Aifl AsM.oiation; N>l
tcn B-t«pen«r. Deputy Controller Phillips. Henry
W Sackett. JoM. T... Witt Warner. kistave H.
Schwal.. Cl.arlt-s H. Stover, -f The Outdoor Kecrea
lion l^.«jeu»-. How .-.i.l Bradstreet sccretarj' of rtic
Park and Ptoygmunds Asp K-iation. Jacob Katz.
j.ir-sider.t of the East Side Property Owner*.
Paul Dana, iorrn^r I'^rk Coramifsioner: Frederick
Trevor Hi:;. Association f«r ImproyinK the Condi
tion of the Poor; Jo^h H. Gilder. Julius Henry
Cohen, chairman of IK« legtelaUve commuter of the
Cltizer.s Vni.n: Mrs. Minaai ... Price, president
Of the Pul>li.- E<lu,-.«ti"ii Association; Dr. Henry
Mcs, ovitch. he«d worker of the Downtown Ethical
Society. r»r. Cia.yor<l \\:-it<. ;<resi ier.t of the Nelßh-
U>rh<».*3 Workers' Ass> ciation. and Leonard F-. Oi>
fljrte.' « tertiary cf f.ir- ASibdatlou for Improving
tac Condition of the Pooj
Charles R. Stow. University SetU«Q*eny No. m
Eldridge street. »!!! rec-ive the names of others
•a-ro do=ire to ioin the committee. A meeting ol
the committee will I* callrd probably op Monday
afternoon to consider what action to take.
Tr* Grady hills have passed the Senate The
Francis tills are in the Cities Committee of the
Assembly- A hearing was held on Tuesday of last
•*•<:-«* at which there was opposJUon to thr- hill
permitting the city to enter Into an agreement
with the National Academy- It has been consid
ered necessary that a demonstration should be
made of the «rensth of the pentimtr.t against the
bill in every section of th«* community.
ODELLS AQUEDUCT WORK.
Ex-Governor, as Receiver, To Be in
Actual Charge of Contract.
By the first .lav ..f next month the contractors on
the new i itsfe I ac lea I 1 will have live thousand
Überert and ... 3t work. Th» latest advices
from the contractors indicate that the work •■'•i!; be
pushed \hit summer with unprecedented vigor.
Aiother thinp which f=e?m.« likeiy is that fx
\ 'i.. verier «•.•»-!!. «.i ; e of the receivers for the Mc
/ Nally company. »hkh defaulted on its work i^ck
cf Peekskill. viiil Ik- In actual charse of the coj
struciion tl:*re xho greater part of the summer.
The other receii'er is William E. Paii;e. I New
York business- nan.
It if utidersti«»i by the Board of Water Supply
Oat »fu receivers will ensrasre « trust wjrtliy con
trcrtor to 'ake over the work a«= s<»o;i as ihoy set
one. Meanwhile, thy ex-Oovernor. who has trad a
good «i»ral «<f experience in contraction work, ■■•ill
Bisnute the i-ontrstt.
Tilt- centre of greatest activity wilt lie at Brown's
Station, where the preat A«h->kan Dam la V>eing
built by the MoAithur Brptbera Company and Win
ston & Co. Protebly mure than three thousand
m--n alO i>e bwsy '-n thi« work alone.
The GUletpie company. »h"se contract Is th
construction of the Rondout preseun^Mphoii. liear
Stun^ Kiope. has a iaree force m work and is
making |Md progress. Stewart. !v»r!iausli & Bhan
jjy l.avt the oonUd^t at Hipli i nils, ir Ulster
C«ur.ty. and aiso have their work veil under way.
Elmore & Hamilton, who »< re the successful
iiidfitrs on a contract l^t this winter, are just =vt
ting tLe plant on the ground at Oar.linier. Ulster
County. The Degrsoo <"onira:fi:ig Company, which
will li-ild ;he Wallkili p«ssure tophon. has not
Etarttd IB >"<?t. The contrart was let last wee*
N«ith«?r have Kir.p. Rice *• vianey starts or their
ciiil:att, and work Is hardly under way ■? yet on
tiit- other new contracts < n the side «.f the
lii:db..n. In We-tchester County.
Patterson & <v. will bi.ill the r.ullheaa tunnel.
telow retkskm The Glyndon ContracUng Com
j.aJiv and bsa^Ky & Co. 'uve • .•-..■ east
iicseoftb* Hudson. n«r the M •.•Nally contract, but
cbtained, »hem recently and have- not had time to
jet their work under uay.
ITALIAN SHOOTS FOREM AS
Bullet in the Back Foiifncs Argu
ment Over Rubber Boots.
John Daly, a foreman employe <-n the Bronx
Valley swr, was shot and perhaps fatally
wounded at a rtiati ufai «'r»-Pt^M.-<vl ;it Vonhers.
yesterday, by Pniiik Carfolst) a Sicilian, who says
fct- lives at No. 3J t'ljerry street. New Y<;rk. Cari
tii» l:ad itioen Instructed to i>urciias»- rubber boots
for ufe In the sh.-'ft. He dt-clinod to do so. and
after an argument with the foreman left tho job.
An hour later Is- returned, and shot Daly wlii'.e the
i&tlcr I'.au his beck turned. The bullet* lodged near
Immediately every laborer left his work, and -1
pOSSe followed Carinla. who had fled .c.war.l the
tracks of the Harlem K;ii!r«iad. Ac he run he
i>:*r.d!sh'-d the revolver. The-men BUlTOnnded the
Sicilian near an ;:handonetl hut. Marvel J. Moon-,
a negrci of \Vhite l'lains. seised the fusritive. A
btjuiid at |wlii-e arrived after the capture and took
cl:ars<> <T the prisoner.
L>aly waf taken to St. John's Hospital. L*st
night he was reported to !.» weaker. He is a
brother of Sorrogate I'eier Uai> . v:f Middies-ex
CmusXf, N. 3- He is tlnriy-eifhi years old, mar
lied, and has two children He lives at Eliza
beth, N J
C*riolt. who is t*eiit>-Fix years • Id. has been in
America but a few months. He is lid to have a
bad tCvdl'd in Sicily.
tOSES MONEY AND COMMITS SUICIDE. !
Mrs- ii!I» Ryfier. who has <hiirpe <>f a board In? !
fceux al No. ;*-i Hwy street. Brooklyn, found In .
acm sWi norn >«fs=ttulay t:« bo.'y of Mr?. Rnuia ;
.V^a . .-•.-h..i k. wl ' lo^t ii^utsh si>ecuiali<i.i the |
«-10!!.0(" t-fctiilc left by h«r hLtband. a captain. !
i-^wnvl >«-ai-s a«u. She hail citminittod >uiridc wiiile j
<3vfj—ria^ri« over the iw* of mos^ey and the failure i
t^^rtly ->f «t ieal »-~tate scheme winch braigbf her
;nt'« the four's, irtoere her eas? whs noi»-«uited. A ■
number <>f piiwnti-ket? were found In her room. )
At :t>*- Ryder house Mr.<. Van Schaiek was reaard- .
<-d «s-tHnuliar because cf h«-r altitude of al'M.ine*.-
toward the re«l >.t Ui* oc.-u;>ams.
V.in HEART i>K THE 'NATION
Pennsylvania R. R.
Apr** «. 2\ .-ay 13 1909
Bound-Trip F.a'e 512.D0 or $.14,50
front KcV>/ York and Brooklyn
'/ "jdk\l-« n4f>cr>-ir>' *-xi<nscj> fgr, thr*- 1 <'ay<f
Tt-tuFi" c-'-I :ct:;:r.lr.t ;<.-r »en daCs .
-. :*t«-. f • ltln»iwvi-.» ;i.-i full ir.fon.atica •:
Tick*t ■■,\v*ai»-- or.C. FITITIUJH, I» *». .'... 2»;3
REPAY STATE FUNDS
Appropriation of $302400 Made
After Bitter Fight.
I By Tf lejtraph to Th* Trjhun*. i
Trenton. April 2--After cue of the most pro
lor.etd and bitter debates of the session, the Sen
ate^ at an early hour this morning:, passed the
Joint finance committee bill appropriating to the
-tate fund lOTC.WO of th* "main su-m" taxes for
the year IL-u6. -vhicli haw been unpaid through liti-
an.l which were.not turned into th« treasury
until last January. . ...
The bill vas opposed by all the Dernccrats. witu
the eiceptloa of Senator HtneMiflV, who voted
for It because it wns one of the reroipinendaUons
It :!-? joint finance committee, of which he was a
'"oTtl-'e W*.Wa apprppii ted in the bill JlTs.'»> is
to be paid at once to th^ m.te fund to reJmburac
'1-,- latter for loans made to the school fund to
n-akc- up tue annual appropriation ofW from
the latter find, r.-.mi- under an act of lSffl.;
l>d. r the law this appropriation could be made
only trora the income of the school fuftd. and thai
fund has ,'not, until within the last five years.
amounted to the figure named. The 4enci*iicy
was made good from the state fund, with the pro
viso that it should be repaid when the school fund
Income was adequate.
Tnese loans finally reached the amount whicn
will new be liquidated. The rest of the iV2l.m
appropriated v ill be used to enable the prompt pal -
merit of tlve £00,000 ullowance from the state fund.
GIRL TRIES SI HIDE
Child of Fifteen Drinks Carbolic
Acid in Orange.
[By Telegraph in Th» Triune. ]
Orange. N. J.. April 2 — Heroic work on the
part of the physicians of the < -rang.' Memorial '.
Hospital this afternoon wen in a hard fight with ;
death. courted by Bertha Brehnke. fifteen years
bid, of Newark, who stole away from home and ,
in the South Mountain Park reservation at- |
tempted to i nd her life with carbolic acid. Why j
Phe did it is a mystery. f<>r hor condition Is too j
critical to permit questioning. Her father told
the doctors that he had no Idea why she should i
attempt to kill herself.
A park policeman >'>f the South Mountain res- j
ervaU< came upon the girl's unconscious form
late this afternoon. Word was telephoned to i
Orange, and when the ambulance arrived the j
surgeon. Dr. Morris Parkas, worked hard with :
restoratives. He continued treatment all the ;
way to the hospital, where the girl was placed, i
ARREST li SCHOOLBOYS.
Horace Mann Ball Player* Ride in \
Police Patrol Wagon.
Acting on numerous complaints that the Har- |
ace Mann School candidates for tbe base- j
ball team have been using the streets for dia- j
monds, detectives of the West 12".th street sta- j
tion arrested eleven pupils yesterday afternoon. J
Am.. the complainants were W. H. White, of j
No. 417 West 117 th street, and William Watson, j
of No. 44 Morninpside avenue, who reported that j
their windows bad been broken by the youthful
Two detectives were at the school when it i
riosed yesterday afternoon. As soon as -the t
hoy? reached the street a ball was produced and ;
the practice started. ri: • d«tertive« grabbed ;
Fred Oppenheimer, of No. I \\*-»st *.»*Jd street, the '
cuppot • . captain. This was the signal for a
concerted rush by the remainder of the student *
body, but the detectives not only held their pris- j
oner but captured ten more boys.
The prisoners were taken to the station in the
patrol wagon, followed by the other students I
and James E. Russell, principal of the school, J
who gave ball for their appearance in court. i
The boys gave their names and addresses as .
follows: Henry Meyers, No. 323 West 101 st !
street; Victor Jones. No. .'i"! West l<>4th street; ,
John Clarke, No. LIO Riverside Drive; Bryant j
Harvey. No. 351 West 104 th street: Harris Grlf- :
fing. No. 531 West 121 st street; Howard Cox. j
No. 4<!.*> Riverside Drive; Charles street, No. S4l j
West End avenue; Reynolds Benson, No. '2'Sl
West |olsi street; Louis Frohman, No. 4.".1 Weal j
llKth street; Edmund Pixman, >■•■. ->>-" sev
enth avenue, and Fred Oppenheimer. The aver
age ape nf the boys is sixteen years.
CHARGES SNOW GRAFT.
Contractor Protests in Vain Against \
Thomas M. Hart, or "Tommy" Han. as he Is ]
called in Charles K. Murphy's Assembly district.
on the lower East Side, where lie baa had a
variety of experiences with the Tammany men,
created a niiid sensation, at the meeting of the j
I>nard of Estimate and Apportionment yesterday !
by charsini; ihfst there was .i lot of graft in the j
way that things ere being run by Commissioner ;
Commissioner Edwards requested an appropria- j
tion of t?iT.73T 67 for snow removal generally. Mr. ;
H.-irt. whose contract was cancelled last winter ;
because he Aid not remove snow in a manner
■satisfactory to Commissioner Edward* and his ]
deputy. Mr. Hopan, objected to the granting of i
this appropriation. Mr. Hart said that be ap
l«-ar.-d ac a citizen. Th» fact lh«t he was a snow
removal contractor was brought out by questions .j
by President McGowan.
•"Th'-re Is a bill pending now," he said, "for \
$2,300 alleged to be due for moving anew on I)e- j
cember 1 from the first district. No such pile .if j
snow was removed. That is a till for which no
services wrre rendered the city. Tills Kraft ought
"No bill will be paid unless property certified to,"
interposed the Controller.
"Then there's that man Dooley, who last year j
was a contractor. He's to pet ' ■■■> out of that
appropriation for furnishing formation aoout
contractors," continued Mr. Hart, who claimed
that tlie city had broken its contract with him.
Despite the protest the appropriation was made, |
and an issue of revenue bend* authorized to pro- j
vide lor it. The f<:rmer contractor was invited to !
tall v; .< n tlve Controller with any "evidence" lie j
GOVERNOR FORT RESTRAINED.
Appointment of Colonel Hine to Brigade Com- i
Bund Held Up by Court.
iRy -...,. to The Tribune. ]
Trenton, April 2.— Chlei Justice ' iummere signed •
an order to-day restraining '.:.■. further execution ,
vf Governor Fon's «<>fi it yesterday directing .
Ocl.inel Edwanl W. Hive to assume command of ;
the Firs-t Brtgadi .\..':^ftl Guard of New Jersey. .!
Tn<- order was served upon General P. Farmer !
ffsjassi division c-jm'.n;iiider, this afternoon.
The application iv Chief Justice Gummere wns '
nsaue by ex-Attprney General Robert 11. McCarter j
on behalf of Ger.cial Edward A. Campbell, former (
commander of the First Brigade who is contesting ]
t!u- constitutionality of the act under which he i
and other officer* of the national guard were re- :
thed for ns -. This is the flrst of<r.isi<<n. in many !
\ e^:-s sit l«-»st. when ihc aurts have undertaken 1
to question th-j enforcement of any order issued |
by the Gpvernor us commander In ciii«-f of the j
ai.tlona] B ua»a ' .
SAN FRANCISCO MINING STOCKS.
Ssji Kiaiiiisc-.. April -- * The .fit. :. ! ilotdng quo- |
t^Uohs f"i mining tt^xks to-Uay wmy as Hows: :
AlJ.tis Ccv '. . .< :.'l iCrutu. Ky Con "4 ,
An<lc» llJ3ifii<S.T fj; !
lwu-ber :i."l!Ofcidtnt«l "/on ... IT
BeA it Dek-hcr .' ..snjUi-rii ! <m ,
. Uu.liaa ■'• ■ i eirnen u'j ■
i • ,i« nose cos 17 Lcrsi ' m
Chfctlar 'Jjjraiaiie J II
C«a&amLe H'ira; Uoiohev j
' COB Osl <t V« ".'jiioira S> i :-i ]■■
I'ua !r*:p«i"!a; — <I'jr?!on Cjn ", ; 53
»..j«-:t . «".n 32!>iih Cs-U i..,.wl
: iiaje t JturetJss '.'}. .lOj ' UV, "• OJ
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATURDAY. APRTL 3^ 1909.
THE r rally correct dress-up coat is our Prince
Albert Frcck. because its distinct symmetry
**• ana conformity to regular rules of measurement*
put it on a par with the best custom garment.
Coats. * '£'> and f 32.50. Vests, $■> and $5.50.
* Cutaway Frocks, IS to $:S*->.50.
ftriptd Trousers, $4,5« ta $0.
i ancy Waistcoats, #^.(35 to $7.
East r Ti:s and Sued: Gloves to harmonic
Serin? Si k Hats and Derbys.
i EVERYTHING REFRESHINGLY NEW.
at 13th Street.
i)F Interest to tomen
CRixicjsEs s. r. c c.
Hpmcr Folks Soya It Stands in
Way of Probation System.
Homer Folks. .1,, »«ured at the Colony Club
yesterday on -The Probation Method end the Re
formatory in Dealing with Youthful Criminals.
said thai the Society, for the Prevention of i ruelty
to Children kept New York from using the proba
••This society Is always opposed to anything
new "he said. "It hates an Innovation It doesni
do anything effective itself, and it stands in the
way of anybody else doing anything. Some days it
thinks it Is a probation ■■river Itself, and then agatn
it thinks it Isn't."
L-hleago Mr. Folks said, had sixty probation offi
cers attached to its children's court, all of them
working hard, while Brooklyn had only three and
Manhattan none. A children's court he did not
think of (>■■> much value unless it had salaried pro
bation officers. •••Children's court' Is a taking
title" he Bald "It's alliterative and Bounds well,
and 'when one was established in Chicago other
cities soon copied But its screamingly funny '"
see how seriously some of the children's court
iudpes take themselves. They deliver lons ethical
lectures to the children, the eetect of which doean t
last beyond the court doors. I remember one Judge
who made a preat reputation in that way. He
•carcely ever committed a child offender but his
lectures to him or her on morality were quite
"••We need a corps of salaried probation officer*
to follow the children into their homes, to keep an
eye on them, to carry that element of personal
intoro.n into their home*. Anybody who !ih* lots Oj
money and wants to do a great deal of good cant
do better than (It out the New York children's
court with salaried probation officers. "
Mr. Folks told « story to Illustrate the ad\ai'.tape
of the placing out system, wisely done.
"Tho other day a young man caned ■■ me. lie
said "a fine, -.pen f«. cd. likable man He is the
minister of a large church I. one of our suburban
towns His face w*s vaguely familiar to me; at
first I couldn't pis a him; then I remembered. I
had last seen him behind the t.ars in a Philadelphia
jail, convicted of larceny. He was a b0y,..? rmir
teen then and the leader of a gang who broke
into basements and Stole lead pipe H< had no
■The Judco instead Of smrlinK him to an m-
Mitutl-m consent^ to have him placed In a family.
He was boanled with a village 'so,uire-a line, sen
sibia man no brie In* the villake except the squire
knew anything about him or was silo* to sus
pect that there w»s any occasion for treating bra
otherwise than just as a boy. Not he is a minis
ter, with every prospect of a useful career. Anrt
the chances are two to on- thai if thai boy had
been shut up in a place like th, House of Refuge
with hundreds of boys, many worse than he. he
would have turned but a criminal or n. loafer.
•It i= the personal touch that eavt-s. 1.0-.klne
back on our own- rhild .••■•■ know it was tht
family life that shaped us .Criminals are human
beings. The traditional attitude toward them is
too severe. Instinctively we want to protect our
•m>lv-s against them->ven the youthful ones— by
shutting them up. But slowly «c are learning
the value of the probation system with children:
in nearly "every city but New York its value has
been demonstrated, and in time we shall get to
regard It noi as a punUhnientj scarcely as reform
atory, but ns an educational measure pure and
ST. HELEN'S SETTLEMENT.
Th* directors of B1 Helen's Settlement. No. V
Duffleld street. Brooklyn, invite any one interested
in work among the poor to visit the institution on
Saturday mornings between 10 end IT o'clock. This
la its most Interesting time, and the chairman o.
the management committee. .Mist, Giaci- OMrien.
Is sure to be ther-. On this n linn the basement
room« hold two boys' clubs, which leave at 11:3. In
ti m * to make room for a cooking upstairft A
sewing school attracts th« girls. The aim of the
Settlement, iii which ■ number of New York people
are interested, is to have volunteer reslL-us. wom
en of leisure who love the poor sufficiently to liv«
mmo , them but at prjesent its workers are all
n , r . dent It is hoped that by next fall this de
fect will kt re<ii»-ditii.
x,, the ■ bos •■• styles now before the'publlc
- V <V v c-rtain the anthoritles aay. ruis is
?• , h~ nrhlcMsldress will hold its own. It
ife£ do K no^want f wear, thing tluM «
5,-ure their dearly bought lines.
South African » grapes are in the market this
w«k; they are from TO to 75 «-««• • pound, but
are" .mall." and not eousl to those imported from
EuroU Hothouse gr-pes »'- *1 a pound, and
MalaU are 30 cents* pound Keleey plums, from
South Africa, very large and rf a dark green color,
are 'l3 a dozen. Wickson pears me »1 a d'Z.-n; ,
Beurie Hardys are 12. and Anjo'us are Si SO a dozen. j
Nectarines are V • dozen, kumquata, 25 cents a
dozen; King orange*. $1 a desen; mission oranges. |
■M cent! a dosen; Bedland navels. 25 eeata a dozen. ;
and CaHforhla navels, 4" cents a dozen. Rid bananas
are back again at eight for a quarter; lemons are
twenty for 2/. cents; tangerines are 23 cents a dozen;
»wton pippins are a cents a dozen. BpHaeani gs,
-% C h;Hs toll a dczer -»nd Uady ipptes, il a dozen. |
Florida Etrawberrles are » cents to n a box.
Singapore pines are * cents each, mamey apples
25 Vents each, grapefruit two for a uunrter and]
allfcitor ,.,r,, r , Mto M cents each. ]
French cauliflowers are ID cenU a head, and
hothouse cucumbers art 13 conts each. Eggplants
are » cents each, California artichokes 5 c'nls
etch, parsnips three v r E ~*nts. qarrota 10 cents a
b-irch aria Biwssela sprouts 25 cents a box. Celery
!* -hpaper. belnS » cents ■ hum okra »* 10 cents a
,jo7.c» new beet* are M cents a bunch, red cabbage
. i« centls a head, new cabbage i:, cents a head,
letnice ,„ cents a I""" and rhubarb 10 cents a
bunch s j.. at "^ '* ?° cents * half pec* - green aS "
paraeus m cents, del. •>'!'• asparagus 40 cent? and
wi.it- wparagos 50 cents a bunch, i.'uban tomatoes
ti-e jaTcents 8 pound, . ranberrlea are 20 cents a
gund. mushrooms « « " ls a I' ound - " ;i1 P"^toes
3 cen's a quart; -« -*" 1 potatoes li cents t» quart
m d Bermudas ala U ten's a quart. ■ White onions
rtie 1» cents a quail. Spanish onions are I c*n*s
rrch wax beans B cents a quart, pea* 4" cents a
nund and ! : ma beans B cents a pound. The tir«>t
domestic melons of the seas n are $1 50 each. Cot*
ins ayjiJea are 13 cuts a quart, radishes i Cents a.
Succeeds Mrs. Dc Rivera *M Presi
dent of Equal Suffrage League.
Miss Mary Carrett Hny was elected president of
th*. \;r,,v York E<iu?il Suffrape I>*-ariie yesterday
afternoon at the Hotel Aster, to succeed Mr*. Bell«
.> Rivers who has been president for Six years
and refused re-election. As Miss Hay la a leader
of the "Brown patty in th" City Federation of
Women* Clubs, and bitterly opposed the election
Of Mrs d- Rivera to the Federation presidency, the
amenities exchanged between the two women
wiien o!.* resigned the gavel to the Other were
listened to with great interest.
Months before the Federation election Mrs. *-
Rivera resigned the presidency of the Equal Suf
frap- I^-aiiu.. Rlvinsr a- her reason a auestlon of
club fthlcs. Two of the officers. Miss Hay and
Mrs Alice W. eword. were running against her.
and. as she did not think it consistent with club
loyalty for officers of the same organization to
run Hiautfit each other, she determined to relieve
the situation by resigning. As she had only another
month to serve she was induced to withdraw
her resignation, and therefore presided at yester
Miss Lydih ' ■..mmander ran ajalnst Miss Hay.
and received twelve votes teals* her twenty-one.
Mrs. William M. Ivins was elected first vice-prest
.lent unanimously. The -.(her officers «re. Mm
Frederick Nathan. Mrs Alice w. Clifford. Mrs.
Harriet Johnston Wood and Mrs. Oeoree. WilUrd.
setortl third, fourth arid fifth vice-pr.e«Hehtf;
Mrs. May Dudley Greeley, recording secretary;
Mrs. Elizabeth i. Am, orrespondin* secretary,
an.l Mrs. F. K. Thayer. auditor.
While wnltinic for the tellers to report, the •9Clety
took occasion to express Its views on separate
cars for women. The** were emphatically unfavor
able •■■ th*- Innovation. Automobile accidents, or
■•murdera/' as Mrs de Rivera called them, also
,Mm. In for a share of consideration.
• i. .comollve* in the streets would be lass danger
ous thsn nutomoblUs." Mr«. d* Wvers «*l<l, "be-
C; ,,i«.» |h«j run on traik.«. and when one waa not
on the Urt'-k one would be r*f- Mrs. Frederick
S'nthan t»lk«1 about the new tariff and •>•! 1 that
the rendjustinents had all been f» matter of pull.
t'Maliufecturera, who have a pull, K»t the tariff
Ml*,.; iiii the • Inga (hey «re lnt^r<-.-'ed in, snd
women, who have no | all. can «•• without eteck
lriKs." she observed caustically.
THE TRIBUNE PATTERN.
This model f->r « Unfterie blouse. Includes the
pointed yoke, which is both novel »nd becoming.
No. 6.292-TISSUB PAPER .PATTERN OF '
TUCKED Hl.olSK. FOR JO ''KNTS.
and sleeves "that m. distinctive In shape and" style.
It Is made of chiffon lawn, with Insertion of Valen
ciennes i.i.-'-. but theee insertions could be Cluny or
Netvs of the Mar Kefs
' hunch and JerusnU-m artlcaokes li rents a quart,
yellow ttirnlps are 5 -ems each, white turnips 1"
cents a (iiiH-t. jrreen peppasa 5 cents each and
Japanese ercnes 30 eefMt .< pound. Oyster plant 1*
M it-nts a bunchi endive la RO cents a pound and
*r«-en kale I* 10 cents f> quart.
Meat is higher this week. Some. French lambs
Imported *■> one firm at Washington Market wen
sold by quarters inst<-arl of by weight. They
weighed not more than i" pound* apiece and
; were sold .it J^.i each. Rack* of lamb are :'ii cents,
hind paddles i' cent*, fore saddles \i cents. legs
1C cents anil chucks 10 cents a pound. Shoulders
of veal are M cents, hind saddles 17 cents, loltis IS
I cents and legs of veal 21 cents a pound. Porter
i house steak is 28 cehti v pf>und and sirloin 2$ cents
a pound, Sweetbreads are 25 t:> 50 cents » pneV.
calves' brains are 10 cents a pair, lentils' fries are
10 cents apiece.
! BUTTER, EGGS AMi I.TKV.
A drop In the price of butter In expected: at pres
ent it is still M cents a. pounds a pound. Sweet
butter is SS cents a pound. BBS* are 25 cents a
, Celery fed spring ducklings are 30 cent* a pound,
; turkeys are also IB ' cents a •loun I B»'« - ie an- 25
. cents, roasting chickens 22 cents, ducks ;2 cents,
fowl 18 ■■•ins and broilers 23 c*nts a pound- Guinea
hens arc $1 each; rquaba tire JO ■ dozen. Rabbity
! are 25 cents .. pair.
Spanish m»*ek»ref are -''■ cents a pound; Rounders
i i rpi haddock ai ■ 8 cents, cod are 10 cents, sea bass
land she« pshcad 18 cents, red snapper 15 cents.
I smelts -' .cents and California salmon V> cents a
] pound. Halibut is £> cents a pound Roe shad are
! $1 each and buck shad are 30 cents apiece. Shad
■ roe are .i" cents ■ pair. Lobsters are 25 cents a
sound. The fresh water fish are whltefish at SO
! C nn f.-<f .-< a pound, ; cl!')» perch at 13 c*nts. yellow pike
: at SO cents and carp "at s to 10 cents a pound.
near Chambers Street.
MISS HAY WINS OFFICE.
9 I *
(Wanamaktr Buildinf Store Opens at 8:15 and Closes at 6 P. M.
'•••I am absolutely amazed!
I never knew that you
had such splendid furnish
ings for men; and I never
would have believed that
ANY store could have
shown such endless vari
ety—especially in shirts
We've never done a thing that has gratified us more than the achieving of
this successful assembling of THE THINGS THAT MEN WEAR, in this
Style Exhibition. And the public enthusiasm has been tremendous.
Of course, we have such a store and such facilities for an exhaustive and
authoritative exhibition as no other exclusive Man's Store ever had. And we
have many and strong, able hands and experienced brains to accomplish it.
While this exclusive MAN'S STORE is an absolute unit, in its public
service, each of its TEN merchandise sections is conducted by an expert— a
connoisseur— in that special division. The old doggerel runs, "It takes nine
tailors to make a man;" but, at Wanamaker's, the fact is that IT TAKES
TEN MEN TO PROVIDE THE THINGS THAT MAKE A MAN. as a
well-dressed man should — '
1. The Men's Clothier
2. The Boys' Clothier.
3. The Furnishings Man
4. The Hatter
5. The Shoe Man
6. The Custom Shirtmaker
7. The Underwear and Hosiery Man
8. The Custom Tailor
9. The Glover
10. The Sporting Goods Man
all busy, capable, energetic MEN, working every business day of the year,
on this side of the ocean and on the other, to find what is made, and to con
stantly develop new and better things. TO MAKE THESE WANAMAKER
STOCKS THE BEST IN THE WORLD.
It is worth your while to see what this unique Man's Store AND OUR
TEN MEN have done.
See the windows around the four sides of this new Wanamaker Block;
then come in and see the wonderful collections of shirts from Paris and
Bohemia, and the neckwear silks from London and Paris — such an array as
exists nowfcere else in New York City. And then you'll want to see it all.
This Great WOMAN'S STORE .
Sheds Light on the Problems
of Easter Preparation
Wanamaker Fashions are derived directly from authoritative sources of
information from the men who MAKE the fashions. No hearsay evidence
no second-hand knowledge. Our experts go to Paris headquarters, and so
enviably intimate are their relations with the great French designers, that
secrets are unfolded to them THAT OTHERWISE WOULD NEVFJ?
REACH AMERICA— but would be safely guarded for their own Pans
customers. Hence it is that the woman who wishes, accurate, first-hand in
formation as to what is good style, and new style, must come to Wanamaker's
first, and so save the time and effort that count for so much just now in getting
Everything for the Easter Costume is displayed in most fascinating
The new Paris Costumes and Wraps and Millinery, that are the talk of
the town, art here for your admiration. Two weeks ago many of them first
saw the light in Paris. Here are the new Silks and Dress Goods, in the mo?t
superb showings ou ever saw. Here are the Gloves, the Laces, the Neckwear,
the Ribbons — yes, and the Shoes, and Hosiery, to complete the toilet. The
Corsets, in latest Paris styles, that assure the correct fit of the new gown.
And the dainty Underwear. Paris Lingerie. Blouses and Negligees that every
woman loves. And the provision for the little people and the growing girls,
is just as attractive — see the exhibition of Babies' wear on the third floor,
and the Girls', on the second.
The Wanamaker WOMAN'S STORE is the *hort cut to satisfaction
in choosing your Spring outfit. AND EASTER IS BUT EIGHT DAYS'
Broadway, Fourth avenue. Eighth to Tenth street
crochet or the new art mien tr.at la *" muci:
used while embroidery also is well liked. niuJ
band* of colored embroidery on white will be much
used ti.i-: season. • ■
The pattern. No. ISM, is cut In sire« for a 32. •♦■
36, H and 40 liuh l " measure and will be mailed
M any address on receipt of 1« cant-
Please five number of pattern and bust measure
distinctly. Address Pattern Department, New-York
Tribune, If In a hurry for pattern send an extra
two-cent stamp and we will mall by letter postal
In sealed trvtlope.
EMPIRE DAUGHTERS SECEDE.
Malcontents at Recent Election Form New
The Daughter, of the Empire State have found
ft no longer possible to live together In peace and
.J.wrly love. and so a new m** came Me being
on Wednesday at the Waldorf-Astoria. It I. to be
now,, as the Society of New York State Women.
»,,,i the officers are: Honorary president. Mrs.
William To" Helmut.,: P«-«es*. °%£
i »nck»r; vice-president.. Mr*. Dor* i.yon. Mrs
Chariot ; WUbour and Mr, William H. Stewart;
\, 1 ....-retarv Mr". Robert H. Rucker; cor
.;.;;;::'d In^1 n^. l^a.y. m^ t»m j. Vlvta * and
U r *'nA*r : a*MI« thirty in number - supported
Mr. lianclter La tan recent election of the Dau«h
" "o .he K.nplre State, when she w.a defeated
■ Ms N ■ llulbert. The election was decided
,"v "deration politics, the "Brown party support
i «. Mrs Hulbert. and the new Beets** is plainly
" the opposite political color. Mr,. Kancker was
one of the founders of the original society. Ms*>
Hulbert being her coadjutor.
The Society of Nr*' York State Women, which
niinMiM 'to keep alive state traditions and •*
ou-agt the fine arts, will have Us coming out
oorty on April «7 at the Waldorf-Astoria
FOR THE LENTEN LUNCHEON.
Kor the small, informal Lenten luncheon t^e
Chafing dish has become popular for one or nv»r
courses, and a delicious new \enture is finnan
haddle ala Cromwell The fish Is ri: - prepared
In the kitchen by putting it in a pan with cold
water, «kin stfe up, a:il :etH: it SSBSJMI until
• lie skin can fie easily removed ami »I| the bone-i
picked .Mir The meat is then flak*-.! ready for
the .'linflns: dish. Into the chafing dish is put a
good-sized lump of butter, some flour is stirred In
gradually, and to It is added milk, and lastly
some cream, to make a rich sauce, ulth a season
ing of iiaprika ami m dash of cayenne. Into this
Is stirred the flaked fish, two cut-up hard boiled
egg*, some shreds of .green i>e;.p-r and some
slices of olives. The whole Is poured, scalding
hot. over buttered rounds of toast. It nuit*
rivals terrapin for uniqueness of flavor, and Is or*
possible. Another chafing dish surprise Is creamed
shrimp, done in the same way «s to seasoning
of the most delicious an/1 easily made entrees
and .«au«e. the shrimps popped in at the la-t
moment, so that they will not shrivel up 100
much. Pimentos arc fometlmes substituted for tne
green peppers in either recipe.
I.ircrst in the World. K\er» detail.
39 jear»' expesienre.
THETHOS, J. CO,
B»»t anil If.th "•« . >etr York, I'tmne ltd Brysat-
KrU »nil :.:h Hl*.. Jeriwr < il»
STORAGE WAItKHOISE AM' MOVING VAN*
Write or l*!*j>hone for Interesting booklet.
.'.% Hi (H. and «th \tr. Phone .12J^T Mid »
special to-d»y -Pprtng Lamb, trtm A«para?-oi ia
ported VecetAbles; Air -.n;' Brand Caraembcrt. am
purest cheese. t MrR • ■: ,, Rhl , \
LOUIS UELEMAKKJE. Pr3>